The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on November 10, 1921 · Page 2
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The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 2

Fairmount, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 10, 1921
Page 2
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THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS JAPAN'S PREMIER IS ASSASSINATED RUSH BONUS, IS LEGION DEMAND Harding. Mellon and Ambassador Harvey Are Assailed by Convention. SERGEANT M. J. DONAHUE KIDNEY TROUBLE ? The Kidneys are the Blood Fillers When They Weaken ar.d Stop Up, the System Becomes Overloaded With Uric Acid Indianapolis, Ind. "1 W;,s troubled for several j'enrs with my and had kidney disease. I finally began taking Dr. Pierce's Anuric (kidney and backache) Tablets and after usin'a few bottles I was wonderfully improved. I have not had an attack for many months and feel that I am completely cured. Many other medicines which I tried did me no- good." Georg" .Ic-Quadc, 1009 Park Ave. Don't wait for serious kidney ailment to set in. He!p your weakened kidneya with Dr. Pierce's Anuric. At all dru; stores or send 10c to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel in Buffalo, N. Y., for trial package. -S tit 1 i Suitable For Presents Head of Mikado's Cabinet Slain While at Railroad Station in Tokyo, Says Dispatch. Ever Velcome Gifts ! Christmas Decorations . 1" HAS HELD OFFICE SINCE 1918 SECRETARY'S NAME JEERED 0 0 RcsoStrticr. Sccrcs Envoy te England. Saying Mir, Speech in London Dces-.'t Represent American Opinion. ? News cf Leader's Death Causes Sen. cation Among Japs Who Are in Washington to Attend Arms Conference. i 5 r.:fMZ3Z$mr Tokyo, New. 7. Premier Takashl Hara, head of the Japanese cabinet if A. - '5 ?, if V f : : : -f ::i ; . . w r It vT and for forty years prominent m pub- City. Mo.. Nov. A. The I. .zlon urged immediate the soldier bonus bill by :!;; ::' ! President Harding TOO LATE Death only a matter of short time. Don't wait until pains and aches become incurable diseases. Avoid painful consequences by taking GOLD MEDAL 1 " I ' $4vf S One ing ui Arci v;e:;r, pussace o eor.irr ss. end Snu'iaiT of the Treasury Mellon and i,ss: v ol George H. Harvey. a?r-las;;di.r 10 Great Hriiain. 1UI not ex- prv of the !c ion. j At; attempt wa made to demand 1 the r :! of Ambassador Harvey, but the resolution was defeated, ot tc ! 44( after a bitter debate. When Vice Conunanvler James V. ! SScrnjrhar.i ntl the report of the com- i r.dttee on leci'ation ursrinar passage of the bonus bill lie said: i iin Af t.o !t fMrtors iii the defeat of this law was a man who was one of the world's greatest war profiteers." - i Cries of -Mellon, Mellon," came fnm all parts of the hall. "The failure to pass this measure," j Scrugham continued, "was the result j of a small group controlling a major- ! Ity. Let the American Legion show j congress it is disgusted with the back- j door polities to 'Much it has been sub-j tooted." The report urgfng the passage of the bill as now before congress and without further delay was passed with one dissenting ote, J. J. Harrison of Arkansas mu,her of the legislative committee in H10 which voted against soldier bomis. Hisses were beard from thousands w hen the name of IJrovor I.ergdoll was hoard in a resolution indorsing the action ef the alien property cttstodian In cot-ftscatirg the HergdolJ property. A amendment passed called upon the American government to bring Bergdoll back to America immediately. Another resolution scored radicalism. Another opiosed the pardoning of Eugene Iebs and any person convicted of treason. Hanford Macnidcr of Mason City. Ia., was elected national -ommander. Tb.e convention immediately ad-. jout ViCll. M: Macnider i thirty-seveh years eld and rose to lieutenant eoKuiel in France. The report of tht resolutions committee was adopt ed after the verbal battle on Harvey was ended. In the report was a resolution which, after reciting the need for ad-ostod compensation, says: "The American Legion reiterates its position : favor of the adjusted compensation for discharged soldiers, and deplores the request of resident Harl-ing te delay passage by eonsress of n neasiuv pnidiig for same, and ie-quiescence of congress in that iv-quest." The action dealing with Atnbassa4r Harvey came after a brisk tight on the Ror, in which Colonel Harvey was severely arraigned and dofendol by delegates. It stated that Mr. Harey"s remarks did not represent the sentiment of the American Legiin. atid was amended, on motion of South Carolina, to omit the title 'colonel"' In referring to Mr. Harvey, j Kansas City, Mo, Nov. 3. Made welcome by the leather lungs of o- ; WO fighting men. Marshal Foeh. com- , iiiMn.lor In rli5ef of tl atliMt nrmiisc ' lie affairs in Japan, was assassinated here. Premier Hara was fatally stabbed in the breast at the railroad station in j Tokyo. A Korean boy hiding in a third class j waiting room sprang upon the premier j and stabbed him repeatedly in the j breast. The cabinet leader died fif- i teen minutes later. His assailant was immediately arrested. inKashi Hara had been premier of Japan since 191S. He was a leader i of the Sayukawi (government) party, j The premier handled the Japanese i government during a time when ques- tions of world-wide importance were j pending in the Orient. ! Hi policy was strontly anti-Iolshe- j vlk. but he consistently contended that t Japan had no aggressive nr warlike j aims either in Siberia or China. He ! played an important part in forming i the Japanese policy to bo followed at ' the Washington conference and in a j public interview ho pronounced all talk of possible war between Japan and America to ho 'nbsolntely useless."- , Washington, Nov. 7. The State do- . partir.ont received confirmation of the assassinatiem of Premier Hara. i The dispatch to the State depart- , ment declared the attack on the pre- mier occurred at a railroad station in Tokyo. The message from the American embassy at Tokyo was timed at 5' p. m. Prince Tokngawa. heal of tho Japanese conference delegation, has been prominently mentioned for the pre t miership when the1 Hara ministry was ( under attack, and at one time was sug- j gestod as a compromise candidate for : Hie pot ire nrst news oi mo oeatn i Premier Hara to reach President j Harding was conveyed to him by j new spaper correspond nts at their semi weekly conference w ith him. The President had heard of the stabbing of the pi-emier, but had not been informed of the State department dispatch carrying the wont of the death. Mr. Harding was visibly af-fecte'. He paused for several moments and-then said: "I a i:t profoundly sorry." He reiterated t!l phrase several times and added: "Persons in authority are horrified te learn of such outrages. This is especially distressing at this time, when we are all trying to get together and have the good will of all peoples. It Is an unhappy and discordant note." News of the assassination of Premier Hara on the eve of the assembly of the armament conference here caused a profound sensation in Wash-ingt on. The news came as a stunning shock to the members of the Japanese conference colony here, all of whom were associates of the dead premier and appointees of his yhntn'stratlon. As a result of tlfe death of Premier Hara." it was announced that Sen- nosuke Kokota. chief of the Japanese legislative bureau and attached to the armament delegation of that country, will return to Tokyo. Mr. Kokota was said to have been the late premier' right hand" man in legislative mat ters. That the assassination of the Japa nese premier will have a far-reaching effect on the conference here was generally pred'eted when the news bcame known. The death of the premier finds two of the most Important men In Japanese nubile life In Washington, thousands cf miles away from Tokyo, In admittedly what may he a political crisis. PERSHING DENIES HANGINGS Commander in Chief f U. S. Armies in World War Calls Watson'e Charge "Outrageous. Nashville. Tenn., Nov. 7. General John J. Pershing, commander In chief of the American Expeditionary Forces tn the World war, denied, charges of Senator Watson of Georgia that American soldiers were hanged in Trance without trial by courts martial. "It Is the most outrageous and untrue recusation that possibly could be made and Is absolutely without foundation, General Pershing declared. TWO Nuns Killed by Auto. ro Moines. Ia.. Nov. 5. Sisters Mary Vtrgtns and Mary Rosalie, nuns at St. Joseph's academy of this city, were killed when struck by an automobile at a downtown street Intersection. The driver of the car escaped. - Charles to Madeira Isle.' Paris, Nov. B. Negotiations relative to the possibility of Interning former Emperor Charles on one ?f the Ma.ielra islands, which have been In progress between the allies and Porta-f are a conclusion. i Sergeant Mb liael .T. Donahue, formerly of the First division, has been ass;crr( j,v (jlL, -ar department to act as the enlisted representative of the infant rv branch of the service in the capacity of official mourner during the cromonies e ni.eeted with the burial of tho nnknmvn American soldier in Arlington natumal cemetery Armistice day. Sergeant Iouahue was acorded "n5? honor on account of his unusual lioreism in tho World war. He is now attached to the It. O. Georgetown mm ersity. T. C. unit at U. S. MARKET REPORT Marketgram of D. S. Bureau of Markets and Crop Reports. Warhinston. Nov. C For woeU e:i!ir.g November 3. ciliAIN IViccs tirm first half cf the week, but there were dra?tic ileel'nes during the taller half of week aiivi all grains except May corn dropped 10 new low level's at close with Chicago and Winnipeg December wheat under $1. Immense stocks cf Canadian wheat, slow milling ar.d Hoar demand with several Minneapolis mills shut down, and lack of foreign demaiul were influences. On the third Chicago December sold be'ow 1 for the first time sinee October, liHa. December corn down to new low since Decemb, r, l:W. Closing prices in Chi-c?g tasli market: No. t red winter wheat, 11.12: No. 2 bar i winter wheat, t-So; No. 2 mixed corn. 4oc; No. 2 yellow corn, 4o: No. 3 while cats, ?V. For the week: Chicajeo l?ecember wheat down ;lc at "-isc; Chnaero December corn down at 4-ic; Minneapolis December wheat down at $l.Hi4; Kansas City December wheat down T'-c at .U3s; Winnipeg Ie-c ember wlieat down S1-jc at f:utc. Cliicasr e- -i.-.. m .j . rv.i.f Minneapolis May wtYat' i'. li's: "Kansas i. ity May wheat, S'i'-sc; W innif1?.? M.y weat Jl -Average price to farmers in centtal Iowa for No. 2 mixed corn bont rV'jc; to farmers in central North Dakota for No. 1 dark northern wheat. I" -,r: to farmers in central Kansas for No. 2 hard winter wheat, LMo. HAY Justed November 2: No. 1 timothy, rhiiadeiphia J28. Pittsburgh f2l, Cincinnati Chicago 122. 0 Minneapolis HS.O Atlanta 2r..V: No. 1 alfalfa. Kansas City $13.e.; ytonphis JiT.oO; No. 1 prairie, Kansas Citv 12., tinnearolis tlo.', Chicago tlS.eO. FEED Q ioted November 2: Iran middlings $1S.' flour middlings $ID.5 Minneapolis; 26 per cent cottonseed meal t34. Memphis, I3S.50 Atlanta: white hominy feed $19.5 Chicago, ?l:.00 St. Louis; beet pulp $26.00 Philadelphia; gluten feed t2;".fi. Chicago; linseed meal $3fi.3D Minne-arclis; No. 1 rdfalfa meal $'.6.60 Kansas City. LIVE STOCK November 3 Chicago Trices: Hogs, top, JT.S;, $T.2o-T.70: medium and good beef steers. J6.W-11.C5: butcher cows ard heifers, $3.5-9.33; feeder steers. ?5.0C--.V; light and medium weight veal calvos, fit.eo-ll.: fat iambs. JSXO-4'1; feeding iambs Jfi.To-.'V; yearlings, IS.rK-t.VS; tat ewes, ?3aV-6.25. Stocker and feeder sitipmeiits from twelve important markets during the week ending October 2 were: Cattle and calves, 14S.S16: hogs, 7.47; sheen, ir2,3. DAIRY PRODUCTS Cutter markets unsettled. Closing prices. 92 score: New York. 4S'ic: Philadelphia. 47c; Boston. -S ; Chicago, 44c. Cheese markets steady, following slight advances on Wisconsin cheese board Monday October 31. Prices at Wisconsin primary markets November 2: Twins. l?ljc; Daisies. 22c; Double Daisies. 21Vjc; Inghorr.s, 22c. FRC ITS AND VEGETABLES Verv heavy sr.pplies of potatoes caused most j markets to assume a sngniiy weaKer tone during the week. Northern round whites firm in iJlticago early in the week but closed with a net loss of 10c at fl.35-l.7ft. Minnesota early OV.ios down 15c at J1.F0-1.65. Apple markets generally slow and dull under liberal supplies. Northwestern extra fancy boxed Jonathans steady In Boston and Pittsburgh at J2 25-SAO; lower at auction in Chicago at J2.W-2.6. Onion markets lower in the East, firm to higher in West. Eastern Yellow Globes No. 1 down 25c to V in eastern cttes at low stock firm In C'neago at f4.oi-4.2o. California x-ellow varieties up EPe in Chicago at $5.e-5.25; steady In other middle-western markets at J4.5G-5.00. CALLS ARTHUR BURCH INSANE Kennedy Murder Trial Starts at Los Angeles Court Asked to Cx- amine the Defendant. Los Angeles, Cal., Nov. 3. When the case of Arthur C. Burch, Indicted jointly with Mrs. Madalynne Ohenchain, former Northwestern university co-ed for the alleged murder of 3. Bel ton Kennedy, was called for trial in the Superior court here, counsel for tturch presented affidavits to the court asking that Rurch be examined os to his sanity. The affidavits were made by attorneys for Burch. They declared the application for a sanity test was based upon the 'incoherent speech and actions' of the defendant during the past few day. Court Quashes Writ. Chicago, Nov, 7. The Federal Court of Appeals set aside the temporary Injunction Issued by Federal Judge A, 3, Anderson, at Indianapolis, which for bade operators to check oft miners dues from wages, Bulgaria Offered Big Lean, Sofia, Bulgaria, Nov, 7. The Bulgarian minister of finance, M. Tourka- lof, announced that a British Brm has offered the government a loan of 2,500,000 with Interest at ? per tent. If a "hristni;! wm'o to o;tn and go withfuit leaving with us pincushions. pin-hOders. garters and other pretty furbelows made' of ribbon, it would he remembered with something of disappointment. A heart-shaped pincushion.- a small bay: for holding pins and a pair of ribbon-covered garters represent a lew of many ribbon novelties for the holidays. For the Hostess r iifi that every woi.Hi'.. , ho ciMoe-lains will delight in are pictured here and they will bo all the more' appreciated because they are made by their donor. A set of numbers for card tables is attractive and easy to make. They are cut from white cardboard and have gummed figures in black placed im,one side, tin this black and white background graceful sprays of gay flowers are painted and the cards are supported by small wire holders. Bits of Splendor Plain wide satin ribbon and narrow fancy ribbons, with handsome metallic mounts, are used to make these elegant shopping bags. - Ribbons in the richest qualities and most brilliant patterns arc chosen for them and they are lined with gay and equally good silks. Besides being bits of the splendor dear to women these bags have the additional value that belongs to a gift made by Its donor. Gay Bungalow Caps , Here Is something new in breakfast caps, It Is made of gay cretonne and Is buttoned up the back so that It may be easily washed and Ironed. It Is bound with a plain color tn charuhray and has a narrow band of this mate- 'rlal about It. The brim portion may be turned up or down and Is shown here turned tip at one side and down on the other. "t i . . . r . r 1 WV I j of i he easiest the house at ways lor dress-holiday Mine is to make lamp, light shades or candle and electric lanterns of , crepe or tissue paper and tinsel. To make the small lantern pictured two rings of cardboard are covered with plain bho k or gold patter pasted over them. A length of light green tissue paper is folded along the center, slashed into narreov strips and pasted inside the rings. I'nder this a length of rose-colored crajM? paper narrower than the green is pasted; this causes the strips of- green paper to spread and static! out. Silver tinsel hangs from the wire handJe at each side. Gifts for Gay Hours chriM never brought lovelier remembrances to fair women than the pi'"t uros(i:o iiair ornaments for their gayer hours whi.h this season presents. There are tnaity of them made of ribbon, beads, flowers or mock jewels in headbands, and finished with n feather or blossom or other ornnmem. The sparkling piece pictured Is merely a filet of rhinestones that encircles the head and supports a small poinsetfia flower at the left with a few sparkling rhinestones scalloped on Its leaves. Bib and Tray Cloth Balloons, in bright colors, and an angular elephant decorate the ample bib and tray cloth to match, made of oilcloth, as pictured above. They will afford the youngest member of the family much joy and his mother much peace of mind at the dinner table. Therefore the donor of this gift will bo twice blessed and long remjem-bered. The mottled oilcloth is cream colored and the bib Is hound at the neck with white taio which is extended Into ties. Fairy Powder Puff Little celluloid which may be bought everywhere have been used lu many Ingenious ways for Christmas gifts. Here Is one dressed up like a fairy bride with ruffles of chlfTon hound with narrow satin ribbon for a skirt and her head adorned with a braid wreath and veil. She stands In a small bag stuffed with cotton and gathered about her feet and It has a cloth powder puff sewed to It that rests In a glass bowL f? ;:- ' : The world's standard remedy for kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles the National Remedy of Holland since 1696. Three sizes, all druggists. Look for th name Cold Madal am every be and accept no imitation What has become of the old-fashioned family that used to pass long evenings listening to one of its members read abud from a good novel? "This Is to be a velvet season," says Fashion Art. Yes, for the women; but the men are not wearing verv much velvet in their clothes these days. Admission In Moscow theaters is paid In vegetable's. However else if works, it is one good way to make an audience leave its esetaL'U:s at the door. rs. Mon-y back without question i lif HUNT'S GUARANTEED 1IJVTM nKXlSH CEMRniRS Kf) (Hunt' Salve and Soap), fail lo i ine Treatment oi Itcn, Jtsciema, fd Ringworm, Tetter or other itch ment at our risk Sold by all reliable drusei-ta. A. li. Richarda Medicine Co., Sherman. Texas He Was Doing His Best. Mother was teaching 5-year old r.obhy geography. . She had coin..' the Sahara desert. "Now, say it Sahara," she prompted him. "Hara," replied Hobby. "No. not Haru Sahara, don't you see?" said mother patiently. "Now say it." Again Hobby replied. "Hara." That kept up for some time, until finally Hobby, worn out, exclaimed indignantly : "Well, mother, didn't I say Hara?" Youth's Companion. DYED HER BABY'S COAT, A SKIRT AND CURTAiNS Each package of "Diamond Dves" con tains directions so simple any woman r;m dye or tint her old, worn, faded things new. hven if he has never dyed before, she can nut a new, rich color into shabby skirts, dresses, waists, coats, stockinet sweaters, coverinns, draperies, hanging-, everything. Huy Diamond Dyes no othei Kind then perfect home tlveuiK is kuu snteed. Just tell your druggist whet lie the material you wish to dye is wool or silk, or whether it is linen, cotton, it mixed poods. Diamond Dyes never streai. spot, fade or run. advertisement. He Was Unimportant. Muriel cnnie running to her mother, crying : "O-o-o mamma ! Did you hear the ladder fall down just now?" "No, dear. How did the ladder happen to fall down?" "Weil, papn was washing the window and It slipped, mid when it fell it broke three flower pots. I told daddy you'd be cross. "Oil, dear." cried the mother, T hope your father hasn't hurt himself." "I don't think he has yet," replied the child. "He was hanging onto the window sill when I came away to tell you about the flower pots." Pittsburgh Chronicle-Telegraph. In warm weather it doesn't do to be all wrapped up In yourself. Nc one Is ever forgiven for exploding a man's bubble of self-conceit. ClinZS COLDS - LA GRIPPE in. 24-fovtrs VkUL3fr in 3 toy Ga QUININE STANDARD rrm.tly mM ow. !mmnd raa (as taring Mr. Hill' portrait ana suiaataro. At All .! SO Cnn W. H. HM.I. COMPANI. ftTROrr M - la needed in erery department of honae- f keeping. Equally good foe towels, table I linen, heeta end pillow caaea. At Grocer. MUlionalre !o-lety OlTera Two ."'K--;.''' urn women live pomtion. orR.ninif WhoU Famll? iMar'ce CUD. Boa . Columbua. O. MTramen. Ford owners, can aell evry thr VdT"r. M.k- tin 60 ra. aal: 1203 week. nuern-Mon.l. g2i K. Peart .St,. Cincinnati. O. 1 " . j a StaMua aaCf L1ACM. COMPANY. TH Mudriaaa Arm joolce n r-timride's srreetlnir to the! f Per pounds sacked: steady at shlp-spoko a comraues greenng to ine . .2s. Middlewestern vel- duckos oi ine American region m cn ventlon here. He praised them for their heroism In the Argonne and the Metise, and Indorsevl the purposes of their postwar organization. In answer they just howled and threw their hats and pressed into the hall until the walls bulged. It was the maddest moment of a ghtriously mad reunion. General Pershing had introduced the marshal to the convention as "xmr commander, honored not only for the affectionate relationship of other daysv but also for the unity he represents, the unity which has grown out of wartime associations and now sustains the ideals of our republic. He reviewed admiringly the American contribu:len to victory, speaklnjr In praise of the rapidity with which the great armies formed, the skill of the navy, the stupendous efforts of American shipbuilders. Then he turned to the last weeks of the war. Suspends Rate n Grains. Washington. Now 7. The Interstate tv.mmerce commission suspended from November 1 to March t, 1922, the op-eratUm of certain freight schedules providing for proportional grain rates from Minnesota and Wisconsin. $250,000 Bakery Destroyed. Youngstown, O., Nov. ?. Fire destroyed the baking plant of the Holland Hrend company causing loss (estimated t $20"CD. The blate was caused by an employee allowing tot l-;t Rtis tn the ovens. W. N. U., Indianapolis, No. 46-1921.

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